Because we all know how bad rubbish is for the environment, we decided to give you a few tips on how to lighten your rubbish load this Christmas.
The newly released book Rays of the World is the first illustrated guide to the world’s 633 known species of stingrays, skates, electric rays and sawfishes.
Last week a broadnose sevengill shark washed ashore our Australian National Fish Collection facility, donating its body to science.
Lindsay Marshall illustrated 650 rays for Rays of the World, the first illustrated guide to all non-extinct species of ray.
Stretching more than a kilometre across the reef lagoon, our scientists set about identifying millions of teeny tiny aquabugs.
Fish specimens old and new have to be assigned a species for all sorts of important management reasons. But who does the identifying? And how do they ID the fish?
Through a multi-group investigation based around northern Australia, we’ve identified a new species, one of the largest known stingrays.
Our team at the Ningaloo reef have been busy this past year, tagging 60 animals and surveying 7 kilometres of reef, and 12,000 hectares of deep habitat!
This month we celebrate a decade of research at the Ningaloo Marine Park. In this time the team have visited a set of 16 sites in and around Mandu almost every year, collecting valuable data that is helping us to gain a better understanding of the reef.